Book 3 of Volume 49 contains the analysis of Jennifer M. Smith covering equal protection and access to civil justice. You will also find Hannah Bloch-Wehba's article regarding the lack of procedural safeguards for National Security Letters. Finally, Book 4 contains a variety of student-written notes and case comments.
Book 2 of Volume 49 contains an analysis of the spoliation doctrine and its application to digital documents. This book also hosts H. Rachael Million-Perez's article on prudential standing in patent litigation. Finally, Book 2 contains Notes written by Sean D.G. Camacho, Melissa Gaied, Safa W. Osmani, and Andrea M. Pezzullo as well as a Case Comment by Tsoline Mikaelian.
The Suffolk University Law Review is a student-edited legal periodical published four times each year. The Law Review’s objective is to advance legal education and the legal profession through quality legal commentary and high publication standards. With this goal in mind, the Law Review strives to advance the growing reputation of Suffolk University Law School. Designed primarily as a research tool for the judiciary, practitioners, scholars, and students, the Law Review contains both professionally-authored and student-authored works.